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20130115
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lover, and i sea food differently. >>> 1967 martin luther king jr. was asked in an interview about black power, what the phrase meant. it was of course much on the minds of white america at the time. terrified by the phrase. here is what he said. >> i think that a strong, vigorous, determined movement can force the whole society to begin the process of accepting the negro as a fellow human being, a person, and as a man. >> is this not black power you're talking about? >> i guess that is in the sense that it is a psychological call for manhood. >> heaven forbid black power. i think what is so -- heaven forbid we be men. >> you're the head of i think the oldest civil rights organization in the country. the civil rights movement grew up in opposition to power. what was radical and scary about the phrase black power, those two words adjoined to each other was precisely what a break that symbolized with the entirety of american history. here we have the most powerful person in the country is a black man. my question to you is how does that change the politics of the civil rights movement? tha
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2 (some duplicates have been removed)